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Q: How do you solve radicals in the Pythagorean theorem?

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the unknown measurement of a side of a triangle

a2 + b2 = c2

The formula is A2 + B2 = C2. This theorem only works for right triangles. A and B are the legs and C is the hypotenuse.

If it is a right triangle, use the Pythagorean theorem. If it is iscossolese or scalene, draw line down middle, use pythagorean theorem to solve for missing side.

Yes simply with a protractor and a measuring device.

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the unknown measurement of a side of a triangle

Pythagorean theorem: A2 + B2 = C2

a2 + b2 = c2

Since the Pythagorean theorem has 3 variables (the 3 sides), and you only know one variable, you cannot use it to solve for the other 2 variables. Do you know any other information (like angles)? that can be used to solve the triangle (you would not be using the Pythagorean theorem, though). Did they mark the 2 legs with little 'tick marks' denoting that they are equal? Then you could use the Pythagorean theorem because then you know 2 varaibles, and you can solve for the third variable.

The formula is A2 + B2 = C2. This theorem only works for right triangles. A and B are the legs and C is the hypotenuse.

Oh yes, the Pythagorean Theorem has been proven.

The Pythagorean theorem uses the right triangle.

If it is a right triangle, use the Pythagorean theorem. If it is iscossolese or scalene, draw line down middle, use pythagorean theorem to solve for missing side.

if you know the height and the apothem, use pythagorean theorem to solve for it.

Yes simply with a protractor and a measuring device.